Kim Jorgensen Gane recounts her own teenage years as she looks at the rape culture we’ve allowed in our society today.
It’s likely that every father who has ever sent his daughter off to begin her college career worries about her safety — and with good reason.
The Good Men Project editors and contributors share their best advice.
A man, aware of rape myth thinking, is much more likely, when encountering a sexual assault victim, to believe them.
Boys are boys and will always be boys. We can be angry about it. Or we can use that anger to fuel a redefinition of what it means to be a boy.
Our society has never accepted rape. What is frightening is how we define rape and its impact on the victim.
Facing the regret, guilt, and part of us we didn’t know was there can start to make us better men.
Rape is rape and there should be compassion for all genders.
I refuse to believe people like Brock Turner somehow define a dark shadow that resides in all men.
“You don’t know me, but you’ve been inside me, and that’s why we’re here today.”—victim’s statement read aloud at Brock Turner’s sentencing.
Together, we were all guilty of collective inaction.
If you think some women are crazy and some men are dogs you are probably right –here’s why…
Men and boys are also victims of rape and often forgotten.
When the parents are in denial for the child’s deeds, the child will never be emotionally whole.
For all the men who give humanity a bad name, there are good men and dads who renew our faith.
Highlights from the voices that have weighed in on the Stanford rape case. And an invitation to be part of the conversation.